Microsoft upped its cool factor today with introductions of some really great-sounding products, including a first for the company, the Surface Book convertible laptop.
A hack of Experian, the company that handles credit checks for the wireless carrier, results in the loss of T-Mobile customers' Social Security numbers, birth dates and names.
The company is looking into bone conduction technology that would improve voice communications in a wireless earphone system.
From the Cheapskate: This deal is so good, it's scary! (Hey, I could have said it gives me goosebumps.)
The victims of Mount Vesuvius, preserved in ash for nearly 2,000 years, have been CT scanned, revealing details of their lives.
The Californian tech giant has removed several apps from its App Store that install root certificates, which potentially allow hackers to view private user information.
Patent application shows a simple cylindrical device that's turned on by twisting one end. Whether it will ever hit the market, though, is an open question.
There's no word on when consumers can buy Microsoft's holographic headset, but developers can apply for access early next year.
Mail boasts swipe gestures and better fullscreen flexibility in the new version of Apple's Mac operating system.
As part of its ElectRx program, which seeks to heal by treating the body like the electrical system it is, the government agency has awarded grants to seven teams.